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T-List: Five things we recommend this week

Welcome to the T-List, a newsletter from the editors of T Magazine. Each week, we share what we’re eating, wearing, listening to, or craving. Sign up here to find us in your inbox every Wednesday. And you can always contact us at tlist@nytimes.com.


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For his “Big Woods” show, which opens at the Cristina Grajales Gallery in New York on January 27, the Brooklyn-based designer Aaron Poritz returned to the source. “I wanted to go for a walk in the woods, find trees, and visualize pieces that fit their shape,” he said. “Trees are the starting point. I find that very romantic.” The seven pieces he created for the show represent a stylish departure for Poritz, who is best known for his finely crafted wooden furniture. “This is about exploring and getting inspired by the abstractions of the human form.” Two years in the making, “Big Woods” is an elegant collection that includes a vanity, worktop, bar counter, coffee table and floor lamp. Many of the pieces were made from keychains from his father’s estate in Massachusetts, others were made from a large, 180-year-old oak tree found in Connecticut. “Big Woods” premiered January 27 to May 26 at the Cristina Grajales Gallery, cristinagrajales.com.


Founded in 2020 by Emily Morrison, following an official trip to Turkey in 2019, the New Orleans-based Elysian fashion and lifestyle brand aims to combine world-class craftsmanship techniques century with modern bohemian flair. While the line is primarily focused on textiles, offering everything from brightly patterned silk caftans to hand-woven blankets and pillowcases that are produced and sourced from far-flung places. like Istanbul and Kashmir, their recently launched countertop collection marks Elysian’s first foray into ceramics. Featuring four soothing shades of blush, sage, tangerine and cornflower, the dinner plate, dessert plate and bowl – sold individually or as a set – were hand-painted in Kütahya, Turkey, by a female artist from her home workshop. . The design has the playful style of a traditional Turkish ikat with blooming dahlias, Morrison’s favorite flower, at the center. Paired with any of the Elysian cotton silk napkins, made in Uzbekistan by a family of weavers and depicting a Central Asian horn motif (believed to have protective powers), the dishes This makes for a sunny party scene even during these dreary months. From $60, elysianbyem.com. Pre-orders can be placed through Elysian’s website, or at their brick-and-mortar location at 3701 Magazine Street, New Orleans, La., 70115.


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“If you want to make God laugh, tell him your plan.” That’s what Marrakesh and Paris-based French designer and illustrator and illustrator Louis Barthélemy lives – and a saying he believes is especially relevant to life in Egypt, the land the country he fell in love with a few years ago, and there he found himself loved. spring 2020. This turned out to be a stroke of luck. Nestled in Siwa, a quaint oasis west of Cairo, Barthélemy has had the gift of years to dream up a capsule collection for furniture and fabric designer Pierre Frey. The 33-year-old designer, who used to work for Dior and Gucci, recalls: “I was surrounded by nature: lakes, mountains, palm forests. “So I drew trees, fish, birds, animals. It’s something upbeat and joyful at a time when things feel a little out of place.” The resulting collection of panoramic and repeating wallpapers, embroidered linens and handmade rugs in Nepal translates ancient Egyptian frescoes to contemporary interiors in a whimsical style. strange by Barthélemy and released on January 20. Pierrefrey.com.


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Punctuation can be an important design influence that makes perfect sense in the universe Italian-made accessory line Pisani et al. Creative director Mariza Scotch said: “We drew inspiration from the literal writing of author Pietro Bembo in the late 15th century, published as a typesetting book that introduced a graceful new typeface.) as the curious oval period serves as the base form of the brand’s lacquered bracelet and case. Scotch, who together with co-founder Daniela Pisani, has spent decades developing relationships with suppliers and artisans to create accessories for 10 Corso Como, Devi Kroll, Mark Cross and Ferragamo, eventually grew tired of the “category that drives the industry” and decided to design Pisani et al’s bags, wallets and scarves instead from the perspective of their own esoteric hobby: ceramic Sicilian porcelain, Renaissance period tarot cards, silk store. “Fashion is driven by time; something will come in and then out,” she said. “What we’re doing is the exact opposite of that.” From $40, pisanietal.com.

Facial oils are receiving Gallic interest from manufacturers representing large family businesses. Olivier Midy, the eponymous brand of the great-grandson of François Midy, who founded Paris’ oldest pharmacy in the 18th century, transmits ancestral knowledge into Éclat Midy Face Oil, which improves elasticity and soothes inflammation thanks to a 24-ingredient blend that includes sea buckthorn, evening primrose and rooibos extracts. The husband and wife team behind Maison/Made, Carolina Prioglio and Adrien de Bontin, began their skincare journey after inheriting a family farm in Burgundy that dates back to 1152 and supplies most of the active ingredients. in Extrait de Maison biological rejuvenating facial oil, such as elderberry, raspberry, and lemon extracts. And the Parisian brand Amalthea’s Huile de Prune Cold pressed in the south of France and packed with vitamin E – perfect for dry skin during winter months like these.


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https://www.nytimes.com/2022/01/20/t-magazine/aaron-poritz-elysian.html T-List: Five things we recommend this week

Fry Electronics Team

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